Guitar Wireless Systems

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About Guitar Wireless Systems

Guitar wireless systems are a good alternative to using cables from your guitar to amp. Using a wireless system allows you much greater freedom of movement on stage.

Wireless systems are typically made up of two main parts: a transmitter and a receiver. The transmitter plugs into the guitar and sends out the converted radio signal of your playing. The receiver is the device that normally resides on top of your amp (or sometimes in your pedal board) and catches the signal, transferring it to the amp for output.

Transmitters typically require batteries in order to work, whilst receivers plug into mains power. Several companies make wireless guitar systems in a range of styles to suit different budgets.

Wireless systems are either digital or analog. Digital systems seem to be becoming the norm, with devices utilizing the same 4G network as mobile devices. Analog systems use a set range of frequencies which are becoming less and less available over the years.

We keep an excellent range of wireless guitar systems in stock. Visit any of our stores to check out our full selection or simply browse online.

Frequently Asked Questions about Guitar Wireless Systems

The most popular wireless guitar system is also the most affordable: the Alesis Guitar Link Wireless is the top-seller, followed by the professional quality Shure GLX-D16 Beta Digital Wireless system.
There are no real benefits to using the older technology of UHF over digital. UHF systems are, in fact, on their way out. In the future, it will be digital systems only, so it makes sense to go digital straight away, really!
That depends on the situation, really. If you are out gigging at a semi-pro standard, you may prefer the cable for greater reliability. There are many other factors involved in this decision, like battery use, freedom of movement, reliability of venue for signal strength etc. Cables are more predictable, certainly. The choice, ultimately, is yours.
It's possible that some systems out there may suck a little bit of your tone but that is not the primary concern. Signal strength is important to ensure that your sound doesn't drop out completely! Thankfully, most digital system have built in measures to stop that happening, including back-up signals waiting to jump in should the first signal become lost.